Image taken on December 28, 2018

Thoughts on the failing global economy and the need for a new global monetary system:

This is one of my favorite links to monitor the precious metal markets. It fascinates me that the Shanghai Gold Exchange could upset the entire World Order at any time by offering a higher price for gold and silver. Smartly, the East is using this window of opportunity to increase their own supply. I would like to believe that we can come to some sort of solution as a human race before we resort to “murdering each other over a peach pit”. – Christine

From the link:

“Real money is Gold and Silver. Paper money only started having value because it used to be backed by gold several decades ago. Now it’s backed by nothing except and printing money out of thin air. They have artificially suppressed the prices of gold and silver to keep the dollar delusion going.

On April 19th 2016, China locked in the dollar’s death by launching their own gold price fix. For the first time in modern history there are now two prices of gold, one in the Chinese yuan and the other in the dying dollar.

If the West were to raise the price of gold, it would kill the dollar completely as it would prematurely instigate the inevitable mother of all safe haven panics.

If the East were to raise the price of gold, it would drain the West’s gold reserves due to arbitrage. This would expose the West’s fake gold market and kill the dollar. Doing this prematurely means the East could no longer buy gold for themselves at heavily undervalued prices for their post-collapse monetary dominance.

The eventual endgame is that the price of gold skyrockets and the dolla along with the global banking system and modern society as we know it. Black Friday will be everyday as the masses murder each other for a peach pit. This is sure between nthe end of 2018.

Don’t believe it? We’ll find out soon.


Quantitative Easing or QE:

BREAKING DOWN Quantitative Easing 

To execute quantitative easing, central banks increase the supply of money by buying or selling government bonds and other securities. Increasing the supply of money is similar to increasing supply of any other asset – it lowers the cost of money. A lower cost of money means interest rates are lower and banks can lend with easier terms.

This strategy is used when interest rates approach zero, at which point central banks have fewer tools to influence economic growth. If quantitative easing itself loses effectiveness, fiscal policy (government spending) may be used to further expand the money supply and stimulate growth. Note that quantitative easing is often referred to as “QE.”


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One thought on “Did the System Collapse?

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